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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 100 (some duplicates have been removed)
safe haven in harlem. that's what's going on in our world up next. >>> our world with black enterprise is sponsored by the toyota prius. those who get it, get it. ♪ i lay my eyes on the prize ♪ something happening in the skies ♪ ♪ she's doing it to me ♪ you've been a lesson to this bird ♪ ♪ oh ♪ i just can't wait to explore ♪ you're all i need, what you doing to me ♪ innocence the toyota prius, those who get it, get it. download a free black enterprise welcome kit, research stocks, learn how to get rid of debt, boost your credit score and save towards financial goals. register for our award winning event. the black entrepreneur event. you'll find all this and >>> welcome back to "our world with black enterprise." his southern swag and woody lyrics put him on the map in the late '90ed. our rap is the self proclaimed trouble man about his family and more. >> thanks for spending some time with me. >> my pleasure. >> you're in new york on the book tour. tell us about this first leg of the book tour. >> we're out here reaching the primary outlets to promote the release o
churches on any given sunday. but this is harlem, new york. take a second look at the congregation and you'll see the black church here, changing. >> it is very inspiring and definitely i would come back. yeah, why not. >> no pictures, no video, because you don't want it interrupt anyone's worship. sfl tourists, many europeans, have been packing the pews of harlem churches in increasing numbers. michael henry adams specializes in harlem's history. >> i thought of it initially as something bad, but i say, i realize, it is to be able to know each other better and to learn more about each other. there is nothing bad in that. >> what is happening in the pews is not just white tourism. it may be a reflection of something greater. >> do you see the identity of harlem changing or shifting? >> i think demographically you would have to see that there is a change. the harlem of my youth, when i would come to harlem, doesn't look the same. >> statistics show hispanics and whites outpacing the numbers of blacks moving into harlem. >> you can no longer make the assumption that all persons who are nonaf
thing i have is a picture. i'll live with that. >> yeah. can't get everything, right? >>> the harlem globetrotters invited the first woman on their roster in 1985. now one local college standout is getting a chance to play with the boys. ♪ [ music ] >> never in a million years did i think i would be playing for the harlem globetrotters. >> reporter: she played point guard for the penguins women division 2 basketball team in dominican. >> high percentage shot go for the basket. >> reporter: after graduating with an nba in global management -- mba in global management she dreamed of becoming a professional basketball player. >> we always talked about me playing professionally overseas and one day the harlem globetrotters sent me an email to work out. i said what, who? the harlem globetrotters? wow. that's amazing. >> reporter: tammy is the tenth woman to don the uniform and its rich 87-year history. >> it's an more for. you dream of playing professional basketball but never dream of playing on a men's team. now, to say i play with men every day, it's cool. >> reporter: she attributes
was tommy romero, a puerto rican boy born in east harlem, a different kind of ghetto that produced some successes. before he was 10, the romero family took flight to the williams burg section of brooklyn because of the numbered streets such as south 6th and south 7th which carried their direction. in time, the south street became puerto rican, displacing the italians, who moved deeper into brooklyn. the north streets were remained polish extending into green point. his parents purchased a house cheaply and over the years created a home that was a welcome place for their children and grandchildren. this haven was of such serenity that kenny often felt the same respect and awe that he experienced when entering the fragrant solitude of the catholic church, fleeing went the irish seeking refuge from the advancing harlems, the dark skin of the people making unrecognizable the prejudices they had endured when they arrived in america. the defect of memory driving them forward to separate themselves from the shadows that follow all immigrants. fleeing went the puerto ricans, escaping the same b
. these are live pictures from a gas station in harlem, located on 145th street. it's one of the only gas stations in harlem to have gas at this hour. i hope we will be able to get to the live pictures. you see them now. people waiting for gas. a lot of these people have been waiting six hours. you can see nypd officers making sure everyone is calm because some people have been arrested this morning because tempers are flaring as people have been waiting for hours in their cars. some people have been standing in line, holding gas judge walking up to the gas station waiting in long lines to get gas. this is one of the only gas stations in the area that has power and it gets gas from a local supplier. that's why it has been able to keep gas during this aftermath of hurricane sandy man has hit that area quite hard. 145th street in harlem, live. that's the case throughout the tristate area, with just a small number of gas stations open. in new jersey, 60% of gas stations are closed. in long island, new york, 60% of the gas stations are closed. taxicabs are trying to fuel up. back to you. >> thank you.
on board can help the investigation. >>> and finding out why harlem's churches are a very popular stop for tourists. i did not want to think about that. relax, relax, relax. look at me, look at me. three words, dad -- e-trade financial consultants. so i can just go talk to 'em? just walk right in and talk to 'em. dude, those guys are pros. they'll hook you up with a solid plan. they'll -- wa-- wa-- wait a minute. bobby? bobby! what are you doing, man? i'm speed dating! [ male announcer ] get investing advice for your family at e-trade. your soups are so awesomely delicious my husband and i can't stop eating 'em! what's...that... on your head? can curlers! tomato basil, potato with bacon... we've got a lot of empty cans. [ male announcer ] progresso. you gotta taste this soup. we don't let frequent heartburn come between us and what we love. so if you're one of them people who gets heartburn and then treats day after day... block the acid with prilosec otc and don't get heartburn in the first place! [ male announcer ] one pill each morning. 24 hours. zero heartburn. . >>> when you think
to go to church in harlem. black churches are becoming tourist attractions for european visitors. jason carroll has this edition of "black in america." >> reporter: the gospel choir had paris hichltparishoners on . this is harlem, new york. take a second look at this congregation and you'll see the black church here changing. >> inspiring and i definitely will come back. why not? >> reporter: tourists, many european, have been packing the pews of harlem churches in increasing numbers. michael henry adams specializes in harlem's history. >> it is voyeurism to a degree. i thought of it as something bad initially but it's learning more about each other and there's nothing bad in that. >> reporter: what's happening is not just white tourism but of something greater. do you see the identity of harlem shifting or changing? >> demographically, would you have to see that there is a change. the harlem of my youth, when i would come to harlem, doesn't look the same. >> reporter: statistics show hispanics and whites outpacing the number of blacks moving into harlem. >> you can no longer make the a
? you can also add to that list harlem churches. here is jason carol with this week's black in america. ♪ >> reporter: the gospel choir had parishioners on their the parishione parishioners. this is harlem, new york. take a second look at the congregation and you'll see the black church here changing. >> it's very inspiring. i'd definitely come back, yeah, why not? >> there's no pictures, no video. you don't want to interrupt someone's worship. >> reporter: tourists, many european, have been packing the pews of harlem churches in increasing numbers. >> it is to some degree, and i thought of it initially as something bad. but i say i realized it's to be able to know each other better and to learn more about each other. there's nothing -- >> reporter: what's happening in the pews is not just tourism. it may be a reflection of something greater. do you see the identity of harlem changing or shifting? >> i think demographically you would have to see that there is a change. the harlem of my youth when i would come to harlem doesn't look the same. >> reporter: statistics show hispanics an
in neighborhoods, there's a reason why my first trip as chairman was to go to harlem and hold a town hall in harlem the tuesday after my election as national chairman and the response to that was, why are you in harlem? that's where the voters are. so the core effort by the national party was to push down to the state parties to generate that energy remembering where we were coming from, '06 and '08. we didn't have -- >> i'm not -- minimizing the symbolism. >> jettison that. >> the symbolism of reaching out and since you left being chair, that went away and that's a big problem for the party. but to become a majority party -- >> yes. >> ideas, leaders, organizations. >> absolutely. >> coordination between the national party and congressional wing, nothing. >> didn't happen. true. >> and maybe stop talking about rape. that's my little asterisk to the end of that. we have to go to break. thank you as always to the reverend al sharpton for his insight. >> i leave you with the chairman and your $2. >> we're in good hands. >> news zombies. >> chairman and my two zombie darls. join reverend al sharpton f
. the democracy prep is a predominantly african-american school in harlem. is there a way as your trying to get young people involved for helping them get that critical world view on their own nation. >> people use it is as an excuse. we have a black president. you can't say, i can't relate to politics because there aren't people like me in office. there are now. the question is the quality of our public schools. with our kids, we try to focus on that leelreally early. so they can say, how can i become an engaged citizen when i'm an adult? our kids are out doing, get out to vote campaigns. they are out there doing a campaign called, i can't vote but you can. you will see them in harlem with their bright yellow shirt saying, i can't vote. they want to let people know, today is election day. 40% of americans are not going to turn out on tuesday despite all that we are talking about. >> i am going to bring the rest of my panel back in as soon as we come back. as we go to break, i want you to take a look at seth's kids from democracy prep harlem campus teaching all of us about civil responsibility.
rockaway resident. >> i worked in harlem, brownsville, the lower east side. i went to a lot of fires but when it is personal, it is tough. >> reporter: and for these guys, it is family. >> i remember charlie schooling me, and his brother, walter, taking me out one night, explaining what to do and what not to do. >> reporter: despite the damage, charlie and his family and neighbors say it is tougher than it looks. and they will rebuild. it is a place too rich in tradition, friendship and family to keep them away. katy tur, nbc news, new york. >> incredible story, up next here tonight. a very common medication is making health news tonight for a good reason. >>> we mentioned that common medications in the news tonight, in a danish study, people taking statins for their heart, and then had cancer, had a lower risk of dying from cancer. it seems that cholesterol is necessary for cells to grow, and when you block it, you may stop cancer cells from growing, as well. >>> well, we always say that elections have consequences, especially for the losing campaign. it is clear the romney campaign
-up apartment in harlem. >> we lived on the sixth floor. >> reporter: she was only 17. like a real seamy hallway and then a really skinny kitchen. >> you remember exactly. >> like the living room right here. >> reporter: i first met her about that time and even then, with songs like "a woman's worth" her talent and her drive were already clear. ♪ a real man knows a real woman when he sees her ♪ >> reporter: i asked her back then -- what's the perfect day for you? wow, the perfect day for me? this is my perfect day. >> reporter: you remember what it was? you said, waking up at 3:00 in the afternoon and reading a book. >> still sounds perfect. >> reporter: back then, you tell me if i'm right, it did seem to be all about the work. >> oh, my gosh, you kidding me. >> totally all about the work. first of all, i grew up with my mother, who was my everything and a single parent. and she had to work her behind off so she also instilled that in me, being a young girl, growing up in the city, you had to be busy or you'll get lost. >> reporter: at 16 she graduated top of her class and was admitted to co
harmony groups formed by young black men in mid century harlem. put another way, they just made great music. songs like gloria and speedo. even though he was a famous singer, earl carroll took a job as a custodian at a new york city school. for close to 20 years, the kids at ps-87 knew him as the star of their school. earl carroll was 75. >>> men who are close to their in-laws are less likely to get divorced. this may seem like a common sense rule of the road to a lot of men, now it's science. this came out as actual research. men who remain close and get along with their wives' parents have a 20% lower divorce rate. strangely enough it's the opposite for women. when they're close to their in-laws the divorce rate goes up. the researchers say again, this is researchers saying this, that because many women interpret closeness with the in-laws as meddling by the in-laws. >>> our friends at the onion recently named kim jung-un their sexiest man alive for the year 2012. today the story was proudly picked up by the people's daily in china. what they didn't know about the onion, what we all
lexington, harlem and here. each location authorities searched with warrants and attempted arrests. some were made in morning and the case is from a spike in violent crime in the area. those who live close by to these locations watched and describe the early morning raids. >> just a lot of police out here and vests and -- cars. >> atf agents. >> yes >> we are waiting on the details on the raids. the city state attorney office is the lead on this case and said it's still going on so stay with us as we continue to develop this story. >>> and the woman who was pulled from her burning home yesterday has died. officials say the 59-year-old pass away at the bayview burn center after being burned on half of her body. her home wan blake court was destroyed and fire firms say they don't believe it was set on purpose. >> weather wise a november chill. holding tough out there right now. 38 in townsend. 41 aberdeen. we have 37 westminister already and are down to 42 in the state capitol, 45 east, chilly stuff. winds not as prevalent. still a bit of a north breeze under cloudy sky, clouds have h
will pick up people in the harlem park and wood lawn and owings mills communities. >>> astronauts can vote. mission control at the johnson space center can e-mail a digital version of the ballot and people living in the international space station once they can cast the ballot they can vote and the vote of the ballots come back down to earth on the same path they are voting authorities. there are two americans at the iss both opted to vote on earth before heading into space. >>> that right there distance is not a problem when it comes to voting and weather shouldn't be a issue. >> especially when you have lynette who can prepare you as you head out the door. >> you will need the big coat. don't think a light jacket is going to suffice. you need the coat with the fur and also if you are waiting in the lines, bring something to put on your head like a hat, maybe some earmuffs because if you were waiting in line it's going at thattic atoll. temperatures in the -- take a toll on you. temperatures in the 20s. we have a few high thin clouds in the area. mostly clear skies and the winds are calm
... >> mr. naidu is the head of the dance theater of harlem school. i recently joined one of his classes. what did your friends think? were you worried that they might tease you? >> no, because i'm not insecure about myself. i'm very confident in what i do. >> mr. naidu's class shows us why boys' ballet training can be compared to sports. >> men or young boys are more apt to be more competitive. they're a lot more physical, they certainly can't stand still for long periods of time and focus on great detail, so, in training them, we use their natural instincts. we use their competitive edge. get it. come on get it. >> ballet also can help with flexibility and coordination. that can be used on the football field and the basketball court. >> if you watch a player on the court going up into the air, turning around once, and then dunking the ball, it's called a 360, right? well, most people don't realize that ballet dancers, male dancers, do an equivalent, but it's a 720 -- that's two circles in the air. that's what we call a double tour en l'air. >> this class isn't ready for a 720, but othe
reporting for the new york times on the harlem children -- you wrote a book called however it takes, and we very aggressively pursued a promised neighborhood grant from the federal government to try to replicate the model. yesterday one of the students read you a paragraph you had written three your four years ago and your response was a lot of this book is my repudiation of what i wrote then. tell me, i read this book as sort of a validation of the science behind why the wraparound cradle to college model makes sense in the harlem children zone, but what about this book, is this book a confirmation of the strategy or is a deviation from what you thought then? >> i think what i was trying to say, this particular line i had in 2006 where i talk about middle-class values being an important part and a lot of this is trying to look more deeply at the question of values to look at the skills that are more important part of what successful schools are teaching in terms of what is related to the reporting whatever it takes. a little of both. i think that it is an affirmation of those ideas. the be
vivo desde harlem. >> va a estar sÚper esperado, espera hoy en primer impacto. >> llegan a nueva york los res o restos de hector "el macho" camacho,. >> el video de la golpiza que le propino a un conductor con un agente en la mira >> un condenado a muerte, cita s su esperanza en la corte suprema por proceso con irregularidades >> aseguran que las arrugas y la celulitis pueden ser corregidas en una placentera tratamiento sin dolor >> esto y mÁs en primer impacto. >> hola que tal, bienvenidos. >> gracias por acompaÑarnos el d dÍa de hoy, comenzamos con el l ulti Último adios de hector "el macho" camacho en la gran m manzana donde llego el feretro del ex campeon, estamos en vivo de ldonde velan a la gloria de b boxeo. >> muy btm uenas tardes, asÍ es peticion de amy camacho, la ex e esposa de hector "el macho" camacho el velorio de la tarde e esta solo para familiares y a g amigos cercanos, la ex espoas e del boxeador, dijo que esta n h noche sera la oportunidad para q que sus hijos lloren a su padre, y evitara a toda costa que se e repitan los escandalos, comparto mi reportaje
to engage the world. especially the black world. he started by moving to the edge of harlem. >> well, if we wanted things to be harder for ourselves, we succeeded wonderfully. it was kind of a gritty neighborhood. the apartment next door to us on the third floor was burned out and stayed that way the whole time that we lived there. we had, like, five locks on the door, including one of those bars you put in after you've gone inside the apartment. >> well, new york to me is the key to his life. it's the period where he does the least, but figures out the most. >> to find a connection to the black community obama headed out into harlem and all over the city. but it turned out to be harder than obama imagined. >> he told me this when i interviewed him in the white house. he made no lasting african-american friends during those four years in new york. >> the new york years are marked by this kind of turning inward. he spends time reading, fasting, wandering the city. there's this almost monk-like existence. >> as he walked the streets. friends say he was affected by the poverty all around him.
is there was this extraordinary jazz scene happening in that area. there's this wonderful book called fillmore harlem west and also there's several other books that are about that particular era. but that's all happening too, people like billie holiday, count basie, duke ellington, they were all playing in the fillmore district, bop city, plantation club, jack's tavern. that's another world that i was intrigued by and the fact that there were neisei jazz musicians. also the no no boys, which i'm not sure if you are aware of, but one of the story lines in the play is about the character called chet monkawa and he was what was known as a no no boy. at some point everyone in the internment camp was asked to do this questionnaire and there were two questions, question 27 and 28, which basically said you were foreswear allegiance to japan and the emperor and will swear allegiance to america and that you will serve in the armed forces. and for young neisei men in their late teens and 20's, if you signed that, by and large the sense was you could be drafted. and what came about was a certain amount of controvers
in a way that we know in 64 there are riots in philadelphia, there is a riot in harlem and they seem to mean something but what is different? and so, it's not even the sheer violence of it i think a lot of it has to do -- i think people are more shocked by their right in california, paray yet in l.a.. tell us about that. how does it really change the black movement or just the way that people proceed? >> what does it do to the black community and white liberalism? what happens? >> the white liberalism what it does is they were shoulder to shoulder with blacks in the south and some of them have killed and after a while it is a setback. they are not non-violent people, they are hoodlums. they were burn baby burn. they were fighting the police and burning buildings and so, this sort of makes people cautious. they are not really sure what is happening here and they don't like what they see. i'm not saying that they give up on the freedom struggle. johnson doesn't give up on the freedom struggle and he continues to try to get legislation after this and he is staggered by this, how could t
the harlem of the west and it talks about the jazz district in the western edition and how it was decimated by redevelopment after world war ii, it is exciting to me that jazz in san francisco has a central place to be, so with that, i move to approve. >> i second it. >> commissioner akers? >> aye. >> commissioner perez? >> aye. >> commissioner hyde? >> aye. >> commissioner joseph? >> aye. >> commissioner tan? >> aye. >> commissioner lee? >> aye. >> awesome, good luck. >> yeah, good luck. >> i'll take that hard hat. >> alright, with that, i would like to call item number c, chadwick baumbach, like erma, dba, lot 46. >> so, this is an application for two permits you're considering this evening, extended hours and place of entertainment, 46 geary is between grant and kerny, this is a basement space ask the applicant intend to -- an up scale lounge, we've seen several letters of support are in your packet, at least 7 and we've received 0 oppositions of concern, and i believe central station is still here but i understand the sfpd also recommends approval of this application. >> before we go on
to them but who is by teeing the vouchers to the and mail and al gore was asked in the debate in harlem and he was running for president as he was beholden to the teachers' unions a black reporter said if you are so big on the public schools then why do your kids go to private schools? he got angry and said don't bring my children and to this. way to. [laughter] hold on. not so fast. is great to start another fox news but why is that the only game in town? they have 10 times the ratings of cnn but it has not occurred two msnbc they are getting higher ratings of wonder if we should try being fair and balanced? [applause] just a small point* i am doing peers market and a few weeks. the reason i have been avoiding it because the pre-tapes than edits i just want it to be live by don't mice naughty remarks back to be added did out. that is all i asked. [applause] i probably but not get it but and example was i was in l.a. more than our jeht chatting with ted koppel. yes, but he is still alive. [laughter] we were arguing the entire time finally said he will take a 302nd club and put it out of
firefighter, charlie and his wife, nancy. the lifelong rockaway resident. >> i worked in harlem, brownsville, the lower east side. i went to a lot of fires but when it is personal, it is tough. >> reporter: and for these guys, it is family. >> i remember charlie schooling me, and his brother, walter, taking me out one night, explaining what to do and what not to do. >> reporter: despite the damage, charlie and his family and neighbors say it is tougher than it looks. it is a place too rich in tradition, friendship and family to keep them away. katy tur, nbc news, new york. >> incredible story, up next here tonight. a very common medication is making health news tonight for a good reason. [ abdul-rashid ] i've been working since i was about 16. you know, one job or the other. the moment i could access the retirement plan, i just became firm about it -- you know, it's like it just hits you fast. you know, you start thinking about what's really important here. ♪ heartburn symptoms causedelieve by acid reflux disease. osteoporosis-related bone fractures and low magnesium levels have been seen
in style. they will pick up people in harlem park wood lawn and owings mills. we will have exact locations at abc2news.com. >>> voters nationwide are getting ready to head to the polls casting their ballots in less than an hour. polling places will be a buzz across the country. >> absolutely. and all the eyes are on a few key battleground states and those voters could determine which candidates become the next president. >> let's look at what's happening now. this morning, in the important swing states. >> reporter: i am from cincinnati and polls here in hamilton county are preparing to open. a cold start to the day as voters head out on this election day. but of course, not too many people worried about the weather as all eyes are on ohio. many experts say whoever takes hamilton county is more than likely to take ohio. i have been in cleveland and voting weather is expected to be rate. no rain in the forecast. temperature wise mid-40s ohio is the state to watch in this presidential election. many people are talking about it. mitt romney and paul ryan by the way this will campaign in cleve
was successful. >> you talk about the communities, electric that president obama won it and up in harlem we have somebody there who was there four years ago. another celebration, debra. >> hey, george, i have to tell you, this doesn't seem like the same room i stepped into five hours ago. people were -- inaudible a given. they are here for the president tonight, george. there's one gentleman said to me it's almost like a couple renewing their wedding vows. maybe they're not as giddy as they were on their honeymoon but at the end of the day they can still love each other. i think you see this love is still here for the president. . >> these people are beside themselves with excitement. >> i love it. >> inaudible. >> we can barely hear you. let's head out to josh who's in time square. >> a rukous time square. the cheers really gathering and it is complete pandemonium. we are joined now by a mother and daughter who they just said devoted to the right one, registered nurses from iowa you both voted for the newly re- elected barack obama why did he get your vote? >> because health care
than other bridges and first avenue, the entire length then through harlem and down fifth avenue and central park we already have a dangling crane causing reebok. >> i live beyond 20th street i saw the east river, of 20th street and cause damage and cars were floating away. i walk to work. that part of new york art uninhabitable. it is not much better. liz: not trying to disturb anything but the use the civil unrest? liz macdonald says people are throwing hot coffee. >> i said to the fire department of new york i heard anecdotal evidence people's tempers are short could you imagine and people are jogging by them? for all i know power comes on tomorrow. so we could have the marathon but that is huge. they have good intel and work with government that is our adopted tiger woods story. liz: what about to save face that mayor bloomberg puts it on the organization and let them say they back off? >> i do not have this from the mayor's office perpetrators are saying it is done. when that gets around this usually right. maybe in five minutes than there will say come hell or high water bu
in a short period of time. i'm the founder of a harlem based education group called total equity now tweeting at total equity now. i tweeted today with people photos of harlemites carrying reading materials outside their bags. the first day of month is literacy across harlem where we ask all harlemites to carry a book, magazine or newspaper or e-reader outside their bag so young people and others can see that is part of our public identity. my question for you, and we are tweeting and i have the hashing to on and it is rock those read. many of the photos are east to west today. my question is how do we build communities around reading and learning? thank you schomberg for tweeting about the image. how do you help build community through photography? as journalists you are there to capture different events and publish important photographs and tell a story that way. but any suggestions, feedback, input on how to build a community through photography even if through a blackberry, which is what i use today? >> one thing i like about the digital is the ability to share, whether it is words or ima
in harlem and you were delivering what to them? >> well i'm here for one purpose and that's for literacy program, the capital one and heart of america foundation have teamed up, they've been teaming up for about ten years now. we're giving out books. we're going to give out over a thousand books today at the harlem school. they've been responsible for over a million books distributed over the course of their relationship together. so this is a fantastic initiative. >> why is that so important to you? >> because i think it teaches things that you can only learn through books. we live in a culture that's fast-paced. you get internet, you want information, you get it right now. books teach us patience. they teach us all kinds of things like that. >> what does mountain climbing teach you? >> having gone up mount kilimanjaro last year, that teaches you patience, too. just trying to do things that are bigger than yourself. that's my hope. >> incredible. >> did you ever lose the belief that you would have this thrill of being where you are, this possibility? >> well, i thi
. sometimes kids need to remind us to take care of business. students at harlem's democracy prep school sang a song. let's listen. ♪ ♪ vote for obama ♪ or vote for romney ♪ it's your civic duty so vote for somebody ♪ ♪ it's called democracy ♪ it's your reminder ♪ vote for obama ♪ or vote for romney ♪ it's your civic duty ♪ vote for somebody . >> cute, adorable. since we're on a musical theme and this is all the highlight of our show. no one will forget. this is so good you have to close your eyes. this is the kind you have to feel. close your eyes. close them tight. i'm going to close mine too. this is one you have to feel. it gets in your system. >> not really. it's like a virus. >> no, it's not. here's a song that i chose specifically because it had a little funk in it, a little rap. and here we go. let's do it. ♪ that's live. ♪ looking out on the morning rain i used to feel so inspire ed ♪ >> that's our emma jo. ♪ i had to face another day ♪ lord it made me feel so tired ♪ ♪ before the day i met you life was so unkind ♪ ♪ you're the key to my peace
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 100 (some duplicates have been removed)